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Honolulu star-bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1912-current, January 20, 1913, 2:30 Edition, Image 1

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Kroni S. t'.:
WilhHiniiia, J;m.
t or S. F.:
Nile Iim line, .jn. 21
From Vancomcr:
Ma rani a, Jan. 2'i.
For Yanfoinrrt
Makura, Jan. 28.
Kveninp Bulletin, Kst. 12. No. ".MS.
Hawaiian Stnr. Vol. XX. No. i4s:.
12 PA(jES-H()NOLUMr, TKKRITOKY OF HAWAII. .MONDAY. .IAN. JO. l!H:i. 12 PAGES.
PRICE FIVE CENT8.
17?
Ji
ULZl
i mmmM 11 It HIT sri h mill? rfci ri7Vfr Z:W
Ml iyJ JJ UJJJl iM J&WJ, 13 (IK It Edition? I
IZZZZZZZZZ : ' - - i ;
U W LR
LYCURGUS
ml
-
Unspeakable Deeds of Ottoman
Troops Told by Return
ing "Greek
ALLIES FIREdTy
FIENDISH CRUELTIES
Brutalities Unbelievable The
Common Weapon of
Mussulman
Bringing with him the first real
personal stories of ai'eye wit-
nets of the Balkan war against
the Ottoman, George Lyeurgus,
proprietor of the Union "Grilt,
4- reached! home this morning n the 4
Ventura, after ftwoyears
4 spent in his native Athens. 4
4 ' Did they. not bear out in gen-
4 era! the stories sent by the war 4
4 correspondents of the big New 4
4 York and London papers, some of 4
the statements made by Lycur- 4
4 gus would be almost unbelievable. 4
1 4 He tells of women, ravished and 4
4- spitted on red hot irons; of child-
r-, ren as yet unborn being torn H-
4 from t,he bodies of their murder- V
4; ed mothersrnd in mockery plao- 4
4, edjn the dead arms : of parents, 4 4
.who wer -propped vp - on; the 4
JV.UWa ac;g the charredembers 4
of-iltticeottww- that had been 4
Jthelr homes,' of women and child-'-.4
Ten driven In the : dead of -winter -4
4 to flee into the mountains, slowly 4
4 starving' to death; of prisoner 4
4- whose tongues were cut out, and 4
4 with fingers chopped off so that 4
4 they " Could ' neither speak nor. 4
4 write of the things they had seen 4
4 in the Turkish lines. 4
4 - .":
4 4 4 4 V 4- 4 4 4 4 4-4 44 4 4
Also the returned traveler sioke oJ
tlie work that is being done by the
Red Cross, to which he attached him
self as soon as the war broke out las'.
September, and with which he served
until he left the Near EaBt for Hono
lulu.'- ' '"
Women Spitted on Red Hot Irons.
"I was in Athens when the wa
broke out and I at once put ray sell
in the way of tloing something for
lieople. The only way I could heii
was. with the Red Cross, so I joined
that "and -went to "Salonika, which, if
you remember, was taken by the
Greeks without a struggle. But jus.
the earoe the Turks made Chrlstianit
lay heavily for the victory.
"We found women there twenty ol
ihem who had been assaulted by thp
Turkish soldiers the night before anr
then, in the morning, had been spit tec
on red hot : Irons. When we founr
them some of them were still alive.
Others had died in tbe agony of the
torture.
"You find It hard to believe that
such things hapien anywhere in thv
world in this the twentieth century'.'
I tell you that it is impossible to cre?i
lia'f of the things the Turks have done
miring Jhe six hundred years ihey hav
!ecn masters of part of southeaster!
Europe. We were forced into the pres
ent war by just such things as this i
am telling you. "The difference is thr.1
lor the first time in history the Balkan
allies have been strong enough to
bring Hie Turk to his knees.
Find Murdered Mother.
"The Red Cross detachment to
which I belonged was in Salonika
about a week, and then moved on to
Verria. Ou the march we came across
so many . horrible things that it
would be impossible to tell you all of
tliciu. In one place. Banisca, 1 think,
we found where the Turks had taken
a number of women about to become
mothers, ravished them, murdered
them with knives and ripped from
th'ir strtf warm bodies the little un
born babies. These, in mockery, they
placed in the arms of their dead par
ents, propped the latter up so sight
OSc pyes faced the cottages where
they liad lived and tired the house?
and wlien we reached the spot th
(Continued on Page 4)
Regal Motor Cars
IN STOCK
2 Two passenger
2 Kour passenger
1 Five passenger
Call-, and Inspect.
H. E. HENDRICK, LTD.
Merchant & Alakea. Phone 2t'.4S
SAY NO TREE SUGAR'.
S $ 83
POWERS OF SENATE FINANCE TALK TO STAR-BULLETIN
I Smoot And Simmons Look For Small Cut
By C.S.ALBERT
Special Siar-I3ulltln Corresponth-nw
' II INA r,TO . P. r. ,.u. is. s;,r ,;
ftfiicnl m fic fi'r li.sf uiiihi (htf r ren in x(i me " sa'nl ntu
tnr & in out of (tali to fltr Stnr-Hiillrtin cnrirxjKmilrnt. "77rr
' no l(unri- -trluitm r of sitdi ludlcnl legislat ion. Tin rv irill
of necessity Je .sonic ndnction. It may ;o a trifle helotr the
7. tit) jter luimhcil jioiintls, as fi.rcri in the tariff rerision inras
are of last session. It man ere,i he a fraction In bur the l.2
Uvliich is the minimum fiieil In
There is no ntxsibiHt i of reduction nun h Ij'ioii1 that mint."
Xeuutor rnoot is a nif inln i of (he finance ewn mittec and
icfiresents a state lai fcl; iuti rested in the production of beet
tnnjar. He trill take an uctirc jnut in all the fifhts uyuiuxt loir-
riiiy the sinjar tariff to a tint irhere the industry would be
come an profitable.
"The reduction in the suyar schedule u ill be a lony dis-tanc-v
short of free suyar." said Xeuatir Simmons of S'orth
Carolina, irlui irill be chairman of the finance committer
u'Ik ii the senate is rcoryuuizid by the Hemocrats, after March
J. "There lr ill be a reasonable and satisfactory modification ,
not hi icy need be apprehended beyond that point. Xeilher
the cane nor beet industry is in a position to stand free suyar
or anythiny approjimutiny it."
A larSpt'iportion of Republicans and Demoerats ayree
irith the ririrs c.v pressed by Senators Smoot and Simmons.
It is admitted on all sides thai free suyar is impossible, no
matter irhat action the House takes in that direction.
It is now. as heretofore, barely possible the House may
paH(fijfc-.itm bill. That would be done solely to keep the
ifcvtmlof Unit liwly straiyht and iyijulaix xueh a meant! re har
iittf beeu mlopUdjit the last selgiih. tfitch'ttetion iron Id be for
form vulj and not with the espcelation of voneurrenee by the
senate.
Probe
Dynamite
With
Three Japanese laborers. Araki, Ano-i
we and Fujin.a. were removed to the
Queen's hospital by the police ambu
lance at a quarter-past eleven o'clock
this morning, suffering slight injuries
aboirl the face and neck as the result
of the explosion of a quantity of giant
powder which they were using for
blasting rurposes. A fourth Japanese,
whose name was vujt learned by the
police, was also slightly injured.
According to the police report, the
four Japanese were in the employ of
William Ellsworth, the local contrac
tor, and this morning were engaged in
doing some blasting work on Magnolia
avenue, Kaimuki. A light charge of
giant jowder nad been set to remove
some rocks, and the fuse lit, while the
lour Japanese retreated to a safe dis
BURNING MOSS MOLE H ERE TO
THIS DOCTOR'S
CURE-ALL
A medicinal treatment new to mod-'
crn phsicians has been dis?overed in
uc by Japanese on the island of Maui,
according to a communication receiv
ed from County Attorney 1). H. Case,
of Wailuku. by Attorne Ceneral W.
W. Thayer.
Case States th it in two instances
it has been found that a Japanese
rained Takamine. stripped his pntknts
hound them down, piled small heips
n oss on the parts of the hotly af
flicted with pain, and then touchd a
pitce of lighted punk to the mo s. 'l'h.
l (iss was permitted to hum. leaving
white spots on the Mesh undnieatlt.
'n each instance the patient end a u'eji
cty . sheriff were the only vinusns,
tficKgh in the first cast Takamiin ail
i ,:js having used the treatment.
Wiiether the treatment was effet iv."
:t, curiug he lodily ill: it af "pplie.l
for is not stated, tho coutn sttmev
::s-nssing only the leeal aspec t of the
shuaion. He does not say wherhf
the"fatient survived, but it is stirmis
e.' he did. otherwise the charc
; sainst Takimine might hp more seri
ous. As it is. ttie Japanese is accuse'!
oT:lv o! practicing medi'ine without a
license. Takamine sets up the unique
r-t.d quite strong defense that he wis
not t.racticine medicine. On tin
uround there is a possioint tie iua
v ii. his contention.
4
the 'ro'ressire J'cmhUcaii.
A
tance to watch results. After a few
ironentB, during which time the blast
refused to go off. the quartet approach
ed the place, thinking that perhaps the
fuse had gone out. One of the number
attacked the blast with a pick with the
result that the powder exploded with
considerable violence, scattering small
rocks and stones in all directions and
throwing the f.'ur laborers to the
ground. The three who were injured
the most were struck about the face
and neck by a number of small stones,
and these were removed to the hospi
tal by the police ambulance. ' The
fourth, who. less injured than his com
rades, disappeared in the direction of
the car line before the ambulance ar
rived upon the scene. It is thought
that neither of the three who are now
in the hospital is seriously hurt.
INVESTIGATE
To iivcsr:gae " apes, health and liv
ing and working conditions here with
a view to r.iriing in the importation of
immigrants Ir -rr Poland. Joseph J. Ok
olowicz, dirct ; r general of the Polisi:
Emigration So'!y. with headquarters
at Cracow, Ausfian Poland, arrived in
Honolulu this morning to si nd several
weeks on th i -lands.
He comes or th" special invitation
of Or. Victor S. Clark, who. prior to
his rec ent ret m n from Europe, mad-'
arrangements w'ih Mr. Okolowicz for
ne latter's isit. !!- will remain here
several weeks. H.- was met at the
dock this men i;'g by Dr. Clark, who
Inter took him to i he capital building
and introduced ! i'n to the governor.
It Okolowicz t.ni's favorable labor
coueMttons in the territory, a large
.shipment of Poi-!; emigrants ma n
expected to arrtv here in the coiu
the next j ear. The organization h
represents conducts the ."ransier an
nually of large numbers of his conn
erymen to the I'nited States. Brazii
:Mid several European countries such
.-.s France anci Germany.
SAN FRANTISrO. Jan IS. Reets:
s analysis. Ts 4 1-41. Parity, :.
cents. Previous quotation. 9s. 4d.
Pickaxe Lieutenant Hume
CONDITIONS
MAY HAVE TO TALK TO
COMMITTEE AFTER ALL
- - ..... - ' 'V
. - "
if ., 'V
III . -'-Cti
lit : "ffm
WILLIAM ROCKEFELLER
The oil trnxt maenate, who h said to ?e unable to speak aboTe, a whis
per, and that not for long, but who will probablr hare to answer some of
the questions the iwonev trust lavestiarating committee warns replies vo.
Again Convicted
First Lieutenant John K. Hume
Fifth Cavalry, who last year was tried
by court martial for being absent for
several days without leave, found
guilty and sentenced to detention with
in the garrison limits for six months,
with forfeiture of a portion of his pay.
hes again been disciplined by the army
judicial authorities. Six weeks ago
Lieutenant Hume was before another
court martial at Schofield Barracks
charged v iih the neglect of certain in
spection duties, and the findings in the
case have just been returned from the
Western Division.
Lieutenant Hume was found guilty
chaiged. and in consequeuce will
be confined i the limits of the post
for a perio-i oi thn-e months, as s-on
as the Hfil; reaci
nd will forfeit $2"
that tine.
Ls.sr y a- w;:s ;
"Jack" Hum-, lor
lourts martial, ne
s its new station
per month pay for
:i unlucky one for
Ik sides t'ac ing t wc.
vas the only cav
airy otr'ict r to fad
in the Ilns.-ian ride
'icing turown a' nn of the jumps and
iailmg l c :;ripk'tc the couse. Also, lu
was the first officer of the lied arnjry
to he wounded during the maneuvers
COMING HERE TO
MISSES
llov. ;i i . t ;.- wiiins lady hound
from Kans. i.- 'My Honolulu to he-coin-
the I ri'le ' a ')iing business
man here iii:.-s''d 'he iiu''" Siberia
and presumal-l i - s m San Fran
cisco is ted ! in i'.ipers arriving this
niornnm li-un ;
one accuu:
"It HS liHl I)
that .Miss Maud
url from KanMi
liner Si! ' r:.'
'oast.
ti'Te is
- a :!.-- she u ar- laf "
li'iud. a pretty
- (':!. missed the
tei-e-iv. Mi.-s Ken
nedy lias !i-r pass
nolulu. uhitluT -':
1 r-t ' ' ! . t " V '
book, d tor llo
.'. as bound. ;t is
Tie : ! e ( ' a
Shir.au o; ;h
prominent n;i::i
inland per;.
"Miss Kennedy
flout; i t ' i !1 . I
reaehed tne pier in
:;t r!r evpi'ss com
pany to which fhf hd intrusted her
haeca"se dallwd ui.td the :ast minute.
Ami (V"ti then .-..e mihr liave cauchr
the boat it she hadn't discovered a
hole in her sto;
'She v.ouid no' ko without her
trunk. She waited. Vhe saw the
transplant-: hauled ashore, ship heard
the goou by whistle bhu. Tlien she
saw her trunk jerKed from a wacon
last October, although that is what
might be termed negative hard luck, at
a theoretical bullet did the work.
Kamehameha Real Post.
Capt. George A. Taylor, command
ing the 68th company of coast artil
lery, and post commander at Fort
Kamehameha, has sent a memoran
dum of the organization of his com
mand to department headquarters.
Kam is now a full-fledged twthcom
pany post, and while it may be shy on
swivel chairs and mahogany desks,
it has all the officers necessary to fill
them.
Following is the post organization:
Captain Ceorge A. Taylor, com
manding post; First Lieutenant V. E.
Clark, 6Sth company, acting adjutant,
acting quartermaster, police officer
and officer in charge of athletics;
Second Lieutenant C. R. Baxter, post
exchange officer. Captain Clifford
Jones of the 75th company is sum
mary court officer and fire marshal,
while First Lieutenant E. L. tfelly
and Second Lieutenant H. E. Ellis,
7"th company, have no duty outside
(Continued on Page 3)
WED, SHE
TRUNK AND TRIP
and hoisted aboard the moving ship.
Sl.e laughed and she cried. Then
she cried some more. She ran up and
down waving her hands. Those who'
saw her thought she was grieving j
for some departing friend. She walk-1
ed up the pier, and it was not until
: she made inquiries as to how she
'eoiild get her trunk hack that the
', fact she was a passenger was dis
covered. "What shall I do? What shall I do?"
she cried .
"You don't have to do anything but
cheer up." said Superintendent Wil
liam Chisholrn. "There's a tug at the
end of the pier and we'll put you
aboard in a jit'.y."
"And how will I get from the tug to
;th ship?" she inquired.
"There's a good ladder on the tug,"
said Chisholm; "you can make it
easily."
; "And so she could, and so. perhaps.
, she would, but just then she remem
i hered that in stepping ont of tne taxi
ishe had ripped her stocking. She de
clined the offer of the tug ami re
turned to the Hotel Stewart."
TUB V
Two Vessels Destroyed by the Heavy Fire..
of the Greecian Battle Boats ! in Con
flict off the Straits of Dardarielles
Furthtr DetailsoftheSea Fight Missing
tABsocated Prese Calrft .;i:"v;' --'
ATHENS, Greece. Jan. 2a Farther details of the great naval engage- .
ment between the fleet of the Turks and the warthlpa of the Creeks last
Saturday off the mouth of the Dardanelles have reached her th;a morning.
According to these dispatches "the Greeks were victors alt along the line, in
the most desperate engagement of the entire war. Two of ths Turkiih bat r
tlesh'pe were sunk by the tremendous fire from the guns of the Greek
vessels and the havoo done to the other ships of the Turkish fleet was
heavy. No estimate of th loss of iif has been received as yet" "V '; ' :"
Declined To Bond Dynamiter
Associated Pres Cable V f
CHICAGO, Jan. 20.Th bond put op for th 'releas v of "vCugen
Clan . th San Francisco labor leader, convicted of conspiracy to
dynamite non-union structures were today refused by th federal court
lars must be assumed by each of the
ately whereas tne stipulation upon wnicn m oonasmen gra i frnni
he bomi was that each should be retponslble for a part only. Claney r
malns In jail. . . .:" .. ... Y. ,
AUSTHS
As the great Panama Canal nears
completion -Australian coal operators bparfbta'stefn . ar I
become bore Interested 1 th 'result soutbern tourists . arrtred , today 4
of the opening ot the waterway, with on th Oceanic llnef -iVtcntnra.
its relation to the New South Wales 0. ,W. Ferguson, th. steamship
fuel market jtouring agent" of :8att Francisco,
The possibilities .of shipping coal
waii by the way of Panama Canal and jT y -,' 7, 7,7il 1
in direct competitfon with AnMtMnlfrif'-l
w. . mpr th.t mmIvmi. Cleveland O.; -Mr., and Mrs. J. f
k r 7,. .w.n i w. Edwards. Denten Mrs.
much attention from Honorable Nell L, courtri gh t. -MIss. Court
Neilson, special represenUUve for the h j P. Mye,
Australian Commonwealth, who ; ta Mre Moore Mrs. Hanna,'Mr. and :
completing a toar to the United , Mrt Jonah Jones. Miss N. Jones
States and Canada, and is a through U and Misses - Lukens, Edmonds.
passenger in the Oceanic liner Ven- U McMircken, Jarvls and Scott of '
ura that called nere toaay enrouie
o the colonies
"I made exhaustive inquiry as well
as investigation of trade conditions
now existing between the United
States and Australia during my jtay
abroad.
In the opinion of Mr. Neilson, the
Panama Canal is to figure largely in
the future calculations of big business
interests on both continents.
Mr. Neilson spent some time at
Washington. New York, Philadelphia
and also visited large cities in Cana
dan and British Columbia. It bas
been some six months since he last
passed through Honolulu.
This morning, the commissioner
was taken in hand by Alexander
Hume Ford and other promotionlsts
and accorded every consideration.
Mr. Neilson kept in direct touch with
commercial interests on the mainland
and declares that he is returning to
Australia well supplied with data and
information that will prove of vast
interest and usefulness.
"I devoted some time to looking
into the methods in vogue in the large
grain centers of the United States for
the speedy handling of the product
In Australia we still use the sacks Id
shipment as well as in storage."
. The elevator systems found at the
several ports, on the Great Lakes
proved highly interesting to Mr.
Neilson.
HONOLULU QUARANTINE
SERVICE IS GROWING
Bv C. S. ALBERT
Special Star-Bulletin Correspondence
WASHINGTON, D. C. Jan. 10.
Honolulu will goon have a new
assistant in vfhe quarantine ser-
vice. Assistant Surgeon C. M.
Fauntelroy has been instructed to
report for service to the chief
quarantine officer at Honolulu.
He will be succeeded by Acting
Assistant Surgeon W. .1. Linley.
I)r. Fauntelroy will not start for
Hawaii nntil the change indicat-
ed has been made.
C. S. ALBKRT.
4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.1
Among the departures of coasting teen, especially for Schofield oar-y
steamers listed for today is the Inter-1 racks, where it is believed that a well-' , v .
Island steamer Noeau. destined for : regulated club for enlisted men would X
Kauai ports, and to sail at five o'clock Mete- marv from making trips to the ;'-.-this
evening taking freight and mail city en pasa. and would enconrag
only . j them to save their money. "
3B!B 1 '
. - - . - ' - - ...
bond holders Indhidualiy and stpar-
rr-fv
oJi.iiJiu..
fieu w uur, - . I
, Angeles . and . Monrovia.
Some of th tourists will-return
on tbe Sierra and Sonoma while
Mothers will await , the Ventura i.
$ when that vessel come up from
Australia. ' "-.".'' ,!.""
' sVV . 8
BIGPAOII m
ij. 4 ; Wr
FIGHT FOR THE
ARMY CAM
In favor or the restoration of th'
army canteen. Secretary Stlmson,
Surgeon General Torney Brig. Gen.
Wotberspoon and . Representative 7
Bartholdt of Missouri , appeared xz-J
cently before the house military al ' t
fairs committee, to urge - Mr. Bart -
holdt's bill for that purpose. ,7 .
Secretary Stim son said that with-' -out
the canteen conditions wer
worse than when the sale of beer and: -light
wines was allowed at army";
posts. .
Secretary Stimson testified that th - ;
government was anxious to clean out 7. '
the redlight district in Colon before -the
Panama canal opens for trtfflc, - '
He said that on his recent visit to ; ,
Panama be attempted to open negott V
atlons for the government to buy teflT .
acres comprising the district, but was' .;
unable to do so despite his offer of ,
high price. Such acquisition would
have to be by treaty with Panama.
Surgeon General Torney, U. S. A, ' ";
said that at the Presidio In California ;
there had been much intemperance 1
among the so!diers because of th.
large number of saloons Just outsid ;V
the post. J ,
"When men come into the army, "'Cf'
said Gen. Leonard Wood, chief of ".
staff, "men from families where drink--ing
is permitted, aad find no place
where they can buy a drink, it pots . .
them in a precarious situation. I an ,' ;
in favor rf the canteen under careful 7
restrictions, to be run much as it Is ..
in the British army. -I V
Army omcers on un are a un s. .
i in ravor or me n-siuiuuu u lc ca-

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